transference

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TRANSFERENCE, Scotch law. The name of an action by which a suit, which was pending at the time the parties died, is transferred from the deceased to his representatives, in the same condition in which it stood formerly. If it be the pursuer who is dead, the action is called a transference active; if the defender, it is a transference passive. Ersk. Prin. B. 4, t. 1, n. 32.

References in periodicals archive ?
Laying out the dynamic relationship among the ideal ego, ego ideal, and objet a, Penney convincingly argues for a shift from symptomatic to transferential interpretation in cultural studies.
Listening for transferential pulls and enactments and then ensuring that they are addressed in supervision will heighten any counselor's awareness of therapeutic boundary violations and boundary confusion.
He offers an illuminating exploration of the ways in which fandom entails "a risky, passionate, and sustained transferential exchange with an authorial subjectivity imagined as a body" (p.
In stage two--The Dynamics of the Relationship, the authors examine intersubjectivity in relational psychotherapy with specific focus on the transferential relationship about which they propose three categories of phenomena: projective, introjective, and transformational transferences.
9) The happy individual and individualistic consumption of the paternal corpse we, along with Benjamin, imagined feeds the transferential setting of the private cure, turned out to be libidinally sponsored by traumatic relations with a disappearing maternal body, which is our body, and the only body that goes to the front and returns, after merger with the machine, as Mickey Mouse, for example.
Citing The Miller's Tale, Labbie claims that the status of science as good or evil depends upon how it is used, and she notes in relation to the Treatise that it is addressed to Chaucer's son to "slay envy," two details that reveal that "science" is caught up in a transferential relationship involving desire, not mere mathematical objectivity.
Unwittingly, many historians have undergone a transferential effect, accepting Evatt's conduct as "normal" in the context of his supposedly being the subject of Cold War "victimisation".
16) These scholars have complicated the conception of historical development understood as continuity or alterity, and argue for, in the words of Valerie Traub, a 'strategic historicism' (17) that recognises the transferential dimension to a scholars' identification with those objects of her desire.
Ferraro not only notes a connection between Sara's relationship with Hugo Seelig and her earlier relationships with her college professors, but also connects these transferential relationships to Sara's relationship with her father.
We had used a combination of cognitive behavioral skills linked to his Catholic tradition to help him track and reframe maladaptive ways of thinking, self-care practices, including religiously-based meditative practice, and insight into the origins and transferential effects of his feelings, including toward God.
Unlike transferential and countertransferential issues which can be seen as something to be worked through or eliminated to get to the true core of therapy, these repertoires are the substance of the intervention.
However, whereas a U-MFTG approach may link the personal and the political and acknowledge socially constructed meanings, therapy is always offered with the transferential or symbolic aspects of the therapy process in mind.